Ancient Rome 公開
[search 0]
もっと

Download the App!

show episodes
 
Rome: a majestic city with a rich past, spanning over two and a half thousand years. What remains to be seen of ancient Rome? As the heart of the Roman Empire, ancient Rome’s archaeological remains have been studied and admired for centuries, many being well-preserved due to their incorporation into newer structures. This album explores the sites of some of the republican temples in Rome’s Campus Martius, and relates them to the men who built them. The Roman Forum, centre of political and so ...
 
A podcast by the Archive of Performances of Greek and Roman Drama. In each episode, the APGRD invites academics and/or creative practitioners (directors, playwrights, actors, choreographers etc.) to talk to us about their research, archival discoveries, and creative practices. We often begin with an object from our archive to start a wider conversation. The podcast runs during the university's vacations.
 
Silver footed, fair haired Thetis, Ares the God of War, Nike the Goddess of Victory, The Furies and The Muses, Zeus the presiding deity of the Universe and the magical, mysterious Olympus, are some of the amazing, mythical Greek and Roman deities you'll encounter in this book. Myths and Legends of Ancient Greece and Rome by EM Berens was originally intended for young readers. Written in an easy and light style, the author attempts to bring the pantheon of gods into a comprehensible format. H ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
A podcast with Nancy Rabinowitz, Marcus Bell, and Eleonora Colli ‘Queering the Past(s)’ is a new interactive online resource supported by The Classical Association, which has been developed by a team of teachers and scholars to address an important gap in school education on LGBTQ+ subjects and to use information from antiquity to help students gai…
 
A podcast with Nancy Rabinowitz, Rhodessa Jones, and Angela Wilson Rhodessa Jones is a theatre practitioner and artistic director, and founded The Medea Project: Theater for Incarcerated Women/HIV Circle in 1989. Nancy Rabinowitz is Professor Emerita of Comparative Literature at Hamilton College, and has worked extensively on the impact of Greek th…
 
A podcast with Mark Fleishman and Mandla Mbothwe Reimagining Tragedy from Africa and the Global South (ReTAGS) is a project led by Mark Fleishman and Mandla Mbothwe. In this episode, Mark and Mandla discuss the project's aims, reimagining the concept of tragedy from a perspective in Africa that is directed at the complex challenges of our global po…
 
A podcast with Hannah Greenstreet and Charlotte Vickers Hannah Greenstreet and Charlotte Vickers are, respectively, the writer and director of the TORCH-funded project Andromeda - a queer retelling of Euripides' lost play. Recorded ahead of a full production at Camden People's Theatre, Hannah and Charlotte discuss the project, its process, and the …
 
A podcast with Patrick Wang and Michael Lippman. Writer and director Patrick Wang is interviewed by Michael Lippman (University of Nebraska-Lincoln), about his 2018 two-part film, A Bread Factory. Telling the story of a community arts centre and the individuals whose lives are intertwined with it, A Bread Factory incorporates scenes and motifs from…
 
The primary discussion is on her paper: PΩΜΑΙΟΚΡΑΤΙΑ ≠ ROMAN OCCUPATION: (MIS)PERCEPTIONS OF THE ROMAN PERIOD IN GREECE. A line from the paper sums up the direction of her research: "…very little has been written about modern perceptions of this period." This paper is available on Academia.edu. This is a fun and interesting discussion with an outst…
 
Anna Kouremenos (lecturer at Quinnipiac University) and Rob Cain discuss a debate between Boris Johnson, Mayor of London (at the time), and Mary Beard, noted Classicist, when they took on each other in a debate forum to decide what culture was better: the Romans or the Greeks? Ms. Kouremenos as a Greek Historical academic provides a courtside analy…
 
On the show Rob Cain interviews Simon Elliot the author of Roman Britain's Missing Legion: What really happened to the IX Hispana? Subjects covered in the podcast: * Evidence. * Citations in the records. * Possible solutions to the mystery. * The origins of the name Caesar. * What is the dream find for an archeologist to settle the IX Hispana myste…
 
Through alternating chapters of historical research, and a fictional account of the fictional nobleman named Marcus Sidonius Falx we read an owner's manual for keeping slaves. Falx is callous and brutal, but strangely engaging. According to Dr. Toner a new book is planned for his protagonist that may include a grand tour of the Roman Empire.…
 
A podcast with Zachary Dunbar and Stephe Harrop Zachary Dunbar and Stephe Harrop discuss their Rob Jordan Prize-winning publication, 'Greek Tragedy and the Contemporary Actor' (Palgrave Macmillan, 2018). Both combine their experience in academic research and performance practise to reflect on what went into producing this successful volume, and how…
 
Hayley Russell, producer of Helicon Theatrical Productions, discusses the ancient concept of KLEOS. Kleos is the Greek word often translated to "renown", or "glory". It is related to the English word "loud" and carries the implied meaning of "what others hear about you". According to Wikipedia, a Greek hero earns kleos through accomplishing great d…
 
This story is about is interpreting a third century poem that puts Frogs and Mice into the characters of Ancient Heroes. Yes, this poem actually exists. Imagine you create a theater company. You decide to bring to life this ancient poem. You hold auditions, and you study the ancient storytellers called the Rhapsodoi. Picking out the best storytelle…
 
Andrew Hulse, producer of Helicon Theatrical Productions, discusses the scholar of epic poetry, Milman Perry, and his associate Albert Lord. Hulse promotes Lord's book The Singer of Tales as a "wacky and mind bending…" experience. Albert Bates Lord was a professor of Slavic and comparative literature at Harvard University who, after the death of Mi…
 
Representatives from University College London and Oxford University discuss their respective classical plays, a rich university tradition for each which has been forced to adapt significantly during the Covid-19 pandemic. Guest presenter David Bullen (a theatre producer working on the King's College London play since 2015), interviews: Lewis Bentl…
 
A podcast with Arlene Holmes-Henderson and Mai Musié. This episode brings together Dr Mai Musié and Dr Arlene Holmes-Henderson from Classics in Communities, a project combining training and research to promote the teaching of Classical subjects in UK state schools. Arlene and Mai discuss the project's recent publication: Forward with Classics: Clas…
 
Rob Cain goes on a rant about modern and ancient heroes. He discusses the heroes of literature and reviews the heroes celebrated on TV as he was growing up. What is a modern hero? What is a classical one? Do heroes pay a price? 18:45 into the podcast a musical tribute is given to Khaled al-Asaad, a Syrian archaeologist and the head of antiquities a…
 
If I was going to do walking tour of Great Britain I would pack this book with an extra pair of socks. It’s a great book, based on a series of lectures given at Oxford University. The book is filled with maps and drawings and insights into the ancient world. Check out the great map on the inside cover. Go for an old edition. It has a lot more dash.…
 
Avery Willis Hoffman, Fran Amewudah and Shivaike Shah talk about the BAME Medea project In this episode of Staging the Archive, Dr Avery Willis Hoffman (artistic director at Brown Arts Initiative) interviews Oxford alumni Shivaike Shah and Fran Amewudah about their latest project: reinventing and reimagining their successful all-BAME cast student-p…
 
Loading …

クイックリファレンスガイド

Google login Twitter login Classic login